• One wouldn’t like to see Zokkomon as a wasted effort. It pushes the envelope a little towards the right direction in providing entertainment for kids. Through Darsheel’s endearing screen presence the plot is able to overcome its inherent deficiencies and connect with young minds.

  • Hugely disappointing.

  • Bravo, Yashraj for bringing such exceptional new talent to our cinema. Bravo, debutant director Maneesh Sharma for taking us through the organised chaos of traditional weddings in movements of pure pleasure and enjoyment that communicate themselves to the audience. Hours after watching the film, I’ve still not stopped smiling.

  • While “Tere Bin Laden” is many notches above the run-of-the-mill satire, as a spectral swipe at Osama-phobia, Bush-bashing and global terrorism, this one doesn’t quite make the cut.

  • …is not just a film that opens up the tattered edges of Indian politics. It dares to walk right into the muck with restraint, vigour and some sensitivity. The film has some outstanding cinematography by Sachin Kumar Krishnan. The camera seems to be looking into places in the characters’ psyche that perhaps even the screenplay isn’t aware of.

  • …is a sly, shimmering mirror of a dysfunctional society always craving for more… not knowing where the greed to be upwardly mobile finally ends.

  • Heart-warming in its sincerity and utterly wedded to the feeling of romantic integrity, “Jab We Met” is the kind of cinematic experience that is hard to come by in this day and age of smoky cynicism and borrowed rage.

  • This is the only gangster film in loving memory with no punctuation marks. No shot in the entire larger-than-strife films on murky morality lasts longer than five seconds. But within that selflimited footage the narrative scans the faces and souls of these ruthless gangsters and cops with savage candour.

  • On the journey to Khosla’s happy ending we encounter characters who seem like our next-door neighbours… Khosla’s Sardarji friend, the cunning tout who cheats Khosla, the actor who ‘plays’ Navin Nishchol’s PA, the stage actress who smokes her way though the plot to hoodwink Boman… every character seems like someone you’ve met in that long and cumbersome journey of life which we all have to go through.

    Thank God for stopovers like KHOSLA KA GHOSLA.

  • Is DOR one of the most poignant films in recent times? Most probably it is. When it comes to portraying a forlorn yet undefeated sisterhood it stands tall and stately right up there with Deepa Mehta’s WATER.

Viewing item 291 to 300 (of 307 items)